Cooler today, with expected
high of 72. Sun rose at 5:07 this
A Yankee and a rural southern
er have different views. See p. 2.
VOL. LVII NO. 163
Complete UP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 18, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
FOUR PACES TODAY
Resolution : For
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COUNSELORS (bottom) PORCHER, ZICKGRAF, HESTER, SOUTHERLAND, CORBIN
(middle) BOUDREAU, KERR, PATE, DAVIS, LEONARD, MOFFETT
(top) GRANT, COLSON, STOWE, TULLOCK, PADERICK, TAYLOR and NEWTON
Freshman Camp Plans
Announced By Hester
Plans have been announced for
next fall's Freshman Camp pro
gram, and its director said yes
terday he hopes for the best camp
since the program's beginning
nine years ago. V
Director Scotty Hester yester
day released the names of the
camp's staff. Counselors arc Fran
cis Porcher, Bill Zickgraf, Dan
Southerland, Jeff Corbin, Gerry
Bourdreau, John Kerr,
Snyder Pate, Tom Davis, Bob
Leonard, Sandy Moffett, Gus
GranL Stew Colson, Roger Stowe,
Vic Pad eric, Dick Taylor, Bobby
Newton, Joe Clapp, Mark Cherry,
Graham Rights, Bob Hyatt, Doug
Ashby Carper, Ben Craven, Jim
Exum, Tank Goins, Bob Harring
ton, Gerry Mayo, Larry McElroy,
Bill Sessoms, Shep Shepherd and
A majortiy of the counselors,
said Director Hester, have helped
in Freshman Camp before.
The schedule for next fall, ac
cording to Hester's report, in
cludes a meeting of the coun
selors Saturday afternoon, Sept.
3, so camp can be set in order for
the approximately 165 incoming
freshmen. The conclave will be
held at Camp New Hope.
Sunday, after worship services,
a last-minute briefing on the
camp's purposes, counselors' du
ties, hints on leading cabin dis
cussions and "other basic ideas
Several hundred 8 by 10 glossy
prints of Carolina campus scenes
will be put on sale at 2 p.m. today
in the YMCA information office,
according to an announcement
made yesterday by Bob Young and
Gerry Mayo, past and present
YMCA treasurers respectively.
The photographs .which would
ordinarily sell for $1.50 to $2.50
each, will be sold for 25 and 50
cents, according to Young and
Mayo. They said the photographs
include pictures of clubs, fraterni
ties, action shots on the football
field and basketball court, formal
dances and leaders of the bands
that have played here.
The photographs, according to
Young and Mayo, were made
mostly during the past year by
Cornell Wright, co-editor of the
1955 Yackety Yack. They said that
Wright gave the pictures to the
(See FIX, page 4)
about the camp" will
according to Hester.
"The executive, committee is
highly optimistic about next year's '
camp and is pleased with the pro-,
gress made thus far," said Hester.
"A lot remains to be done over
the summer but next year's camp
promises t0 be one of the best
since the Freshman Camp idea
,vas started in 1947."
Committee chairmen for next
fall's Freshman Camp, "who from
the core of the executive commit
tee," according to Hester are Bob
Leonard, planning; Dan Souther
land, worship; Joe Clapp, publici
ty; Mark Cherry, recreation and
leadership; Francis Parker, camp
arrangements, and Sandy Moffett,
music, student night and combo
The University Library will be open until 10 p.m. on the Sat
urday night (May 21) before final examinations, according to an an
nouncement yesterday. Circulation, Reserve, Business Administra
tion, Current Affairs and Reference departments will be staffed.
Library hours between the end of spring semester and the be
ginning of summer school are listed as follows:
Wednesday, June 1 7:45 a.m.-5 p.m.
Thursday, June 2-Saturday, June 4 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Sunday, June 5 .2 P-m.-S p.m.
Monday, June 6-Thursday, June 9 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Friday, June 10 7:45 a.m. 10 p.m.
(Regular summer hours will b 7:45 a.m.-lO p.m.)
No student may be excused from a scheduled examination ex
cept by the University Infirmary, in case of illness, or by his Gen
eral College faculty adviser or his dean, in case of any other emer
gency compelling his absenceaccording to a notice issued by Edwin
Lanier, director of the Central Office of Records.
The final exam schedule for the present semester is as follows:
All 2 p.m. classes on MWF and BA 180
Tuesday, May 24, 8:30 a.m.
All noon classes on MWF Tuesday, May 24, 2 p.m.
Alt o n m rlai an TTS and
Economics 31 and 32
All 12 noon classes on TTS and
Naval Science -
All 1 p.m. classes on MWF and
BA 71 and 72
All 9 a.m. classes on MWF
All 9 a.m. classes on TTS
All 8 a.m. classes on MWF
All 10 a.m. classes on MWF
All French, German and Spanish
courses numbered 1, 2, 3, 4fand
All 11 a.m. classes on TTS
All 10 a.m. classes on TTS
All 11 a.m. classes on MWF
All 3 p.m. classes, Chemistry 21,
Economics 81 and all classes not
otherwise provided for in schedule Tuesday, May 31, 2 p.m.
All 8 a.m. classes on TTS Wednesday, June 1, 8:30 a.m.
ln case of any conflict, the regularly scheduled exam will take
precedence over th common exam. (Common exams are indicated
by an asterisk.) . ' . .
The 'Ugliest Man'
Voted the "Ugliest Man on
Campus," senior Oscar Eckhoff
from Charlotte makes his prize
winning face. Ugly Man compe
tition was sponsored by Theta
Chi Fraternity. Henley photo.
Wednesday, May 25, 8:30 a.m. I
Wednesday, May 25, 2 p.m
Thursday, May 26, 8:30 a.m.
Thursday, May 26, 2 p.m.
Friday, May 27, 8:30 a.m.
Friday, May 27, 2 p.m.
Saturday, May 28, 8:30 a.m.
Saturday, May 23, 2 p.m.
... Monday, May 30, 8:30 a.m.
Monday, May 30, 2 p.m.
. Tuesday, May 31, 8:30 a.m.
From all indications, a res
olution calling for admission
of Negro undergraduate stu
dents to the University will
be introduced at tomorrow
Details of the resolution;
however, were unknown yester
day. According tp one source, the
resolution will be introduced by
Jim Holmes, Student Party.
Upon being questioned, Holmes
did not deny he would introduce
the bill. But he said, he wasn't L
"sure" who would bring the bill
before student lawmakers.
Holmes refused to identify the 5
! resolution's author. He said the
author didn't want to reveal him
self as of yesterday.
Holmes did say the alleged res
olution was the result of "several
people's " opinions, and that it
was "primarily" the work of Stu
dent Party legislators.
Three Negroes,' all graduating
seniors from a Durham high
i school, have applied for under-
I ' versity. They, like all other Neg
I roes applying as undergraduates,
J have been turned down by the
University Admissions Office.
Consolidated University President
Gordon Gray this week told the
Executive Committee of the
Board of Trustees the Negroes'
applications have been rejected.
IIUSICC policy says INe"rj)es
may be admitted to UNC graduate j dents dlive- which is headed lo
andor professional schools only j call-v b Joel Savell, director of
when such courses are not avail- I the Wesley Foundation of the
able to state-supported Negro I University Methodist Church,
schools. I The program is sponsored by
Tho thi-o ct.,rir,r.' the Asia Foundation, a Drivate
A ' , . 3'
O. Pearson of Durham, said he
will take his case to the trustees
if the students are refused ad-
mission by the Admissions office
and by Gray. If the trustees re- i
fuse, Pearson said, he will take j
his case tQ federal court. Pearson I
is also lesal reoresentativp for
the National Assn. for the Ad
vancement of Colored People.
The full Board of Trustees will
meet May 23.
j All students who will attend
; summer school this year and who
J are interested in helping with the
, planning of extra-curricular ac
tivities for the summer sessions
have been asked to meet with the
Summer Activities Council today
at 4 p.m. in the Grail Room of j
This council will review the
all-campus summer activities of
past years, report on activities al
ready underway for this summer
i and discuss other things which it
may be able to plan at today's
meeting, according to Bob Young,
chairman of Graham Memorial
Activities Board. He added the
group will also select a temporary
chairman to lead in the council's
planning s between now and the
opening of summer school.
Young urged yesterday that all
interested students attend the
meeting today. ,
Journalism Society Chartered
I Kappa Tau Alpha, national
(journalism honorary society, has
granted a charter to a chapter in j
the , School of Journalism.
Three seniors Donald
Bolden, Burlington; Joe C. Doster,
Chapel Hill, and Miss Susan Eve
lyn Dupree, Angier, have been
elected to membership, based on '
i " - , ,. , f-ri I
i r - f if M
I t. i'". firs
I jfjjr:. ' ;
Book Drive For Asian
Students Starts Soon
j'JBooks will be gathered next
-clv 1U1 " a "U's i1-! siaii olu -
! nnn nm'it nro3ni7at;nn itH ror.
i non P1 01t organization witn rep-
I rcsciilatives in 12 Asian countries
vvorking wilh private groups nd
! organizations in those countries.
00 wnicn are needed tall into
the foliowing groups: history,
Phi,osophy, psychology, literature,
Art-music, comparative religion, ,
education, anthropology, socio
logy, Social welfare, economies, busi
ness and law. j
Books for the program will goj
to George Worth, a former Pres
byterian student minister here,!
who is now in Korea. He will dis
tribute them. The books should be
ones of current usefulness, ac
cording to a spokesman for the
Books sent will serve to help
Asian professors and students by
supplying current books for study
and they will make available to
Asian people a fairer presenta
tion of Western thought and life
than they have received up to
now, according to the spokes
man The Asia Foundation pays the I
cost of transportation of the books
to Asia. It also arranges through
its representatives from distri
bution of the books.
Among the members of the
foundation are Raymond B. Allen,
Luxon Slated To Talk
At History Frat Meet j
Dr. Norval fa. Luxon, dean of j
the School of Journalism, will
speak on "Newspapers and the
Historian" at the annual banquet
meeting of the Theta Pi Chapter
of Phi Alpha Theta history fra
ternity. The meeting will be held
at Lenoir Hall at 7 p.m. Friady.
an overall B average and inclusion
in the academic top 10 percent of
the school's enrollment
Initiation ceremony for the
charter members was conducted
yesterday by Dean Norval Neil
Luxon and Prof. Roy Carter Jr.,
members of the Ohio State and
Minnesota chapters of the group.
STUDENT READING BOOKS FROM AMERICA
campus drive for books starts next ireek
j chancellor of the University of
, vamiiiid, b. nuici iuh, prwi
dent of the Hawaiian Telephone
Co.; Eric A. Johnston, president
of the Motion Picture Assn. -of
(America; Mrs. Maurice T. Moore,
chairman of the foreign division
i of the YWCA National Board, and
; Henry M. Wriston, president of
' Brown University.
The Students Budget
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Following is third installment of the stu
dent government budget for the academic year 1955-56. The re
mainder of the appropriations act will be published this week.)
Rent of meeting place
Printing of bills
WOMEN'S RESIDENCE COUNCIL
100.CO Leadership training
25.00 Entertainment with advisors, etc.
150.00 Special activity
MEN'S INTERDORMITORY COUNCIL
I 1C.00 10.00 Supplies
i 5.00 5.00 Miscellaneous
9.00 Robe cleaning
The Carolina Playmakers will
present three .student-written
and - directed one-act plays
tonight and tomorrow at 7:30
in the Playmakers Theatre.
Admission" will be free, "said
a Playmakers spokesman yes
terday, and a discussion is sche
duled after each. play.
The productions will be The
Finer Performance, Johnnie
Come Lately and Midland Pur
ple. Authors are Christian Moe.
George Brenholtz and Harry
Dormitory election ballot
Stationery, postage, etc.
Stationery, forms, etc.
Larry Ford, sophomore from
China Grove, has been chosen as
the 1955-56 president of the Con
solidated University Student
Council by delegates from UNC
State College and Woman's Col
lege. Bob Garner, sophomore from
Raleigh, was elected secretary of
the group, and Luther Hodges
Jr., sophomore from Leaksville,
was elected chairman of the UNC
A bill was passed at the meet
ing to amend the Council's by
laws to add six extra members of
the group. According to a spokes
man for the group, the added
members will be the president of
the freshman and sophomore
classes from State College, UNC
and Woman's College.
The spokesman said the bill will
come into effect as soon as it is
ratified by the student legislatures
of each school.
Another bill passed calls for a
dance to be held next September
at Woman's College for the new
freshman from all three campuses.
In taking office, Ford said, "The
council will strive this year to
better the relations between the
three schools." He added there
will be three CU days next year,
one at each school.
Ford also said that the council
hopes to have a talent show be
tween the three schools and to
select another CU queen.
Bill Bob Peel, rising senior
from Williamston, was yesterday
appointed Business Manager of
The Daily Tar Heel, according to
an announcement by Editors Ed
Yoder and Louis Kraar.
Peel, who is studying pre-law,
replaces Tom Shores.
Miss Carolyn Nelson, rising sen
ior from Pinehurst, was named
to the post of Assistant Business
Manager. An English major, Miss
Nelson has served on the staff
lor the past year.
Both appointments are subject
to Publication Board approval,
which is usually a matter of for
mality. Peel will, however, assume
his duties immediately and will
carry on business for the news
paper throughout the summer.
Student organizations which
handle their finances through the
Student Activities Fund were yes
terday reminded that they must
close their books for the fiscal
Student Activities Auditor Harry
Kear said organizations' treasurers
(1) Deposit all money on hand,
bring duplicate deposit slips to
the fund office;
(2) Pay all outstanding bills;
(3) Report all accounts receiva
ble; (4) Advise fund office of ar
rangements, if any, to carry on
any activity during the summer
Annual financial statements,
said Kear, will be made en V ":.
basis of information on hr '
the fund office in Gra!
morial, at the end cf t ;
yegr this sprin?.